GPA and LSAT data with an asterisk (*) are from the first-year 2019 class; all others are from the first-year 2020 class.
⚠️Take these results with a grain of salt. If your LSAT score and GPA are both below a school's medians, that school is probably a reach. See also What Affects Your Chances of Getting Into Law School?
Use your highest LSAT score and your cumulative undergraduate GPA according to LSAC*. Select the month you expect to apply. You can use the filter box to search for a school, click a column heading to sort your results, or hover over your estimated chances to see a tooltip of your admission probabilities by month.
If you haven’t yet submitted your transcripts to LSAC, use your cumulative GPA according to your undergraduate institution or estimate your LSAC GPA.
*To find your cumulative GPA, log into LSAC, then click this link: https://os.lsac.org/Apply/Transcripts/AcademicSummary.aspx. Scroll to the bottom of your Academic Summary, where you’ll find a section labeled “SUMMARY,” and read your “Cumulative GPA.”
Our data is self-reported and may be biased. We recommend that you use our predictions as one reference point, not the final word.
Data courtesy of lawschooldata.org.